Kit contains a SRc Dual Receiver with SR Connector Plate, two SMWB Transmitters, two Sanken COS11-D lavalier microphones, two 18" TA3F to XLR3M cables, and a BDS to 2.1 short locking connector cable.
SRC Dual Receiver
The SRc Digital Hybrid Wireless® dual-channel diversity slot receivers with Smart Tuning and SuperSlot™ compatibility is designed for top performance in tough RF environments, making them ideally suited for field production and other applications challenged by rough conditions.
The SRc unit consists of two receivers built into a single, ultra-compact housing, with optional adaptors for video camera receiver slots and for standalone use. The two internal receivers can be operated separately, each using switching, antenna combining diversity, or in tandem with ratio diversity reception. The audio inputs of the receivers can be mixed internally or left separated for discrete recording tracks or external mixing.
The Digital Hybrid Wireless dual-channel diversity slot receivers include a wide tuning range of three standard Lectrosonics blocks or 76 MHz. Tuning steps of 100 kHz or 25 kHz allow for up to 3072 frequencies per band. Tracking front-end filters provide excellent out-of-band rejection of RF noise, making the receivers ideal performers in extreme RF conditions.
The SMWB can function either as a wideband transmitter or a bodypack recorder. It features a removable antenna, selectable 25/50/100 mW RF power, line input level select, and RM remote control capability. It tunes across three standard frequency blocks.
The standard TA5 connector with servo-bias mic input is compatible with lavalier microphones wired for other Lectrosonics transmitters with TA5 inputs.
The Sanken COS-11D is a durable omnidirectional lavalier with a rich, clear sound. These COS-11Ds are wired to TA5F for use with all Lectro Transmitters except the SM series.
Starting in 2017, the 617-652 MHz and 663-698 MHz frequencies are being transitioned by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC). Users of wireless microphone devices that operate in any portion of those frequencies must cease operating on these frequencies no later than July 13, 2020. In addition, users of this device may be required to cease operations earlier than that date if their operations could cause harmful interference to a 600 MHz service licensee’s wireless operations on these frequencies. For more information, visit the FCC’s wireless microphone website at www.fcc.gov/wireless-microphones-guide or call the FCC at 1-888-CALL-FCC (TTY: 1-888-TELL-FCC).
Most users do not need a license to operate this wireless microphone system. Nevertheless, operating this microphone system without a license is subject to certain restrictions: the system may not cause harmful interference; it must operate at a low power level (not in excess of 50 milliwatts); and it has no protection from interference received from any other device.
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